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The World of Roger Whittaker [Pair]
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New or Used: US$9.94
Album: The World of Roger Whittaker [Pair]
# Song Title   Time
1)    Durham Town
2)    Last Farewell, The
3)    Morning Has Broken
4)    Mamy Blue
5)    Skye Boat Song, The
6)    Morning Please Don't Come
7)    Quel Monde Merveilleux (What a Wonderful World)
8)    He Ain't Heavy, He's My Brother
9)    New World in the Morning
10)    I Don't Believe in If Anymore
11)    Streets of London
12)    Mexican Whistler
13)    Dirty Old Town
14)    Taste of Honey, A
15)    Good Morning Starshine
16)    By the Time I Get to Phoenix
17)    From Both Sides Now
18)    Why
 
Product Details

Tracks

1. Durham Town

2. The Last Farewell

3. Morning Has Broken

4. Mamy Blue

5. The Skye Boat Song

6. Morning, Please Don't Come

7. Quel Monde Merveilleux ( What A Wonderful World )

8. He Ain't Heavy He's My Brother

9. New World In The Morning

10. I Don't Believe In If Anymore

11. Streets Of London

12. Mexican Whistler

13. Dirty Old Town

14. A Taste Of Honey

15. Good Morning Starshine

16. By The Time I Get To Phoenix

17. From Both Sides Now

18. Why

Performer Notes
  • Originally released as a 2 LP set.
  • British baritone Roger Whitaker has become a standard in the ballad-pop genre over his thirty-year career. This collection of hits includes the chart-topping career-maker from the 1970s, "The Last Farewell," as well as "Morning Has Broken" and "Good Morning Starshine."
  • This 16-track, 54-minute discount-priced anthology eschews the greatest-hits approach (the nearest thing is the 1978 easy-listening chart entry "If I Knew Just What to Say") in favor of Roger Whittaker's takes on ballads and light pop songs of the 1970s, most associated with other performers. As usual, Whittaker's interpretations are simultaneously warm and uninvolved, which means he is more effective on the more generic material but out of his depth with the relative complexity of "Imagine" or "Send In the Clowns." Yet his unvarying evenness of tone can also do a disservice to songs that have benefited from more impassioned readings -- for example, in Barbra Streisand's hands, "Evergreen" sounds like a powerful song not just because she's a great singer, but also because she brings such conviction to it. Listen to Whittaker sing it, and you realize what a mediocre song it is. ~ William Ruhlmann
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